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September 29, 1934 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1934-09-29

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'thne Weather
Probably showers and slightly
warmer today; fresh winds.

L

SirAiga

Iaitlij

Editorials
Let Hiram Do It ...
Market For Old Pots ...
Prepared Foir The Worst ...

VOL. XLV. No. 6 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 29, 1934

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Continue Hunt
For Killer As
Girl Is Buried
Eight Companions Invited
To L ill i a n Gallaher's
Party Are Pallbearers
Seek Goodrich In
Or Near Akron, O.
Many Persons Claim To
Have Seen Him Since
Sunday
DETROIT, Sept. 28. - (') - Eight
little girls who were to have attended.
Lillian Gallaher's birthday party
Wednesday bore her to her grave
today, whilebarhunt that knew no
state boundaries was pressed for Mer-
ton W. Goodrich, the former asylum
inmate accused as her slayer.
Believed to have been virtually pen-
niless when they fled Detroit - if they
have left -Goodrich and his red-f
haired wife were sought chiefly ink
Ohio where both have relatives.
From both relatives, however, came
statements that the fugitives need ex-
pect no help from them, and police
expressed confidence that Goodrich's
arrest was only a matter of time, pos-
sibly hours.
Search In Akron
There were scores of "clues," most
of them conflicting, but those which
the police accepted as most promising
placed the Goodriches in or near
Akron.
Reports described as "positive" said
the couple stayed at a hotel near Ra-
venna, near Akron, from Sundayt
night until Wednesday morning. A
truck driver said they rode with him
into Akron Wednesday night and 153
persons said they saw them in Akron
in recent days. Two Detroit detectives
were carrying on the search in Ohio.
Identify Goodriches
Conflicting wth the Ohio advices, ar
Detroit beauty shop proprietor said a
woman resembling Mrs. Goodrich,
even to a limp, visited her shop yes-
terday, exhibited nervousness when
the Gallaher case was discussed, andt
gave an address which was fictitious.
All 600 pupils of the school forI
which Lillian was trying to raise
money when she was assaulted, stran-I
gled, and beaten to death a week ago,
attended her funeral today, while
thousands stood outsde the church
and other thousands gathered at the
cemetery.1
Sh arp Weapon
Discovered In
Suspeci's Cell c
poon W i t h Knife-Like
Edge Is Taken F r o m
Hauptmannt
NEW YORK, Sept. 28. - ()-
Sharpened to a knife-like edge, a
metal spoon was found today in the
cell of Bruno Richard Hauptmann,1
shortly after his, counsel had an-
nounced that a psychiatrist wouldI
examine the alleged Lindbergh ran-
som extortionist, presumably to de-
termine the possibility of an insanityE
defense.r
To prevent any attempt at suicide,9

or escape, Sheriff John Hanley, of the
Bronx, doubled the guard outside
Hauptmann's cell after the spoon had
been found.
Accompanying this spectacular de-
velopment, a close friend of Haupt-
mann, Hans Kloppenburg, was picked
up and questioned by District Attor-
ney Samuel Foley. Kloppenberg's pic-
ture was in the Hauptmann album
and he has been sought for several
days.
Meanwhile agents of the Depart-
ment of Justice in Denver announced
that they were questioning Tony Ver-
nier, arrested in a raid on his home.
In his effects, they said, they had
found the following postscript to a
lettei sent to Vernier less than a
month after the Lindbergh kidnaping
from Minneapolis:
"Ella says 'Hello' and wants to know,
if you know who had the Lindbergh
baby. Boy, was I surprised when I
found out."1
Vernier said the postcript was a
joke.
He was wanted for investigation in
connection with the selling of cards
purporting to confer on buyers vir-r

John Doe, Richard Roe 7ry
Jointly To Open New Jail
John Doe and Richard Roe are at ( then diving into bed. The police, wise-

it again. Those two perennial police
court habitues ran afoul of Ann Ar-
bor's guardians of the law yesterday
afternoon and are now incarcerated
in the local bastile, awaiting trial on
many and varied charges.
Richard, it seems, became weary
with the ways of this world, although
police reported him as merely suffer-
ing a terrific hangover, and decided
to end it all by plunging into the
Huron River, near Saunder's boat-
house.
Two of the city's gendarmes, hap-
pening by, attempted to forestall
Richard, but he was too quick for
them. As he poised for the plunge
the officers darted forward to grab
him, but, with a dazzling exhibition
of footwork, Richard turned, and
pulled them both in with him. After
that the party became rougher, as
policemen have a somewhat under-
standable aversion to being man-
handled by a drunk.
When Richard was finally brought
to police headquarters, he evidently
mistook the office for another part
of the Huron, for he continued his
diving-act, first plunging. to the floor
with hands lifted as if in prayer, and

ly knowing when enough is enough,
left him there for the time being.
John Doe, to return to the second
protagonist, presented an entirely dif-
ferent case. Posing as a blind man,
he had been begging alms on a down-
town street corner. According to the
patrolman on duty there, John had
evidently been imbibing too deeply
and was cavorting around merrily. So
the arm of the law dragged him to
the station.
But when he got there, John gave
the office attaches quite a surprise.
Looking around him, he asked, in ac-
cents untutored and profane, why,
for goodness' sake, they had him in a
police statiorl. When the officers had
recovered from the shock of finding
John quite able to see, in addition to
being possessed of a forceful and
eloquent vocabulary, they placed him
in a cell also.
As a fitting conclusion to their day's
exploits John and Richard have be-
come the first prisoners to be taken
to the new city jail. The Does and
Roes of this world may well remin-
isce in days to come: "Now, when
grandfather opened the Ann Arbor
jail ...

'a

Varsity, Detroit
Debate Nev. 9
IOpens Season
Discussion Will Deal With
Governmental Aid For
Education
Michigan's varsity debating team,
tied for second place last year in the
Western Conference Debating League,
will begin its forensic season Nov. 9
in contest with the University of De-
troit. The question will be concerned
with Federal Aid for education.
Tryouts for the' team will be held
Oct. 9 at 3 p.m. in room 4003 Angell
Hall, according to James H. McBur-
ney, instructor of speech in charge of
debating. He' said that he expected
Edward Lichfield, '36, Samuel Travis,
'37L, Jack Weisman, '37L, and Abe
Zwerdling, '35, who were all members
of last year's team, to come out again
this.year. Other men on the campus
who have debated with the Varsity
squad are Stewart Cram, '35, Edward
Downes, '35, and Clnton D. Sandusky,
'37L.
To Have Five Contests
The schedule for this semester in-
cludes debates with five institutions,
with .a return meet arranged with
each school. Michigan will meet De-
troit in Ann Arbor Nov. 13. Two de-
bates will be held with Wayne Uni-
versity, the first on Nov. 21, when
Michigan's negatve team will debate
in Detroit, and the second on Nov.
27 in Ann Arbor.
December 4 is the date set for two
debates with Albion College. Both
negative and affirmative teams will
debate there.
To Meet Northwestern
The Michigan negative team will
debate Northwestern in Evanston,
Dec. 13, and the day after, the af-
firmative will meet Indiana here.
Last year Michigan's Varsity men's
team lostato Northwestern and tied
Wisconsin in the conference debating
league.
The Varsity was successful over
Iowa, Minnesota, Wisconsin, Purdue,
and Indiana in the Western Confer-
ence Debatng League. It lost to Illi-
nois, Ohio State, and Northwestern.
The League is composed of the same
schools that make up the Big Ten in
athletics.
Council Will Set Dates
For Student Elections
Dates for class elections in all
schools and colleges of the Univer-
sity will be set at a meeting of the
Undergraduate Council to be held
Wednesday night. The elections
this year will be conducted by the
Union and the council, with the
Union having charge of the ballot
boxes and the counting of the
votes.
Each class in the University
elects its own president, vice-presi-
dent, secretary, and treasurer. In
addition, the junior class in each
school and college elects represen-
tatives on the J-Hop committee.
American Women Golfers
Defeat British For Cup
CHEVY CHASE, Md., Sept. 28. -
R) -Winning five of the six singles
matches today, the American Curtis

Sophs Cringe At
coming Onslaught
With SavageFrosh
Class spirit, the joy of freshmen
and the bane ofsophomore existence,
is going to flourish with revived en-
ergy this year in the opinions of
campus leaders of student activities.
In fact the large enrollment this fall
gives promise of greater than usual
activity.
In recent years the freshman con-
tingents have managed to maintain
a margin of victories in the organ-
ized fall and spring games while the
smaller but desperate sophomore
bands have scored numerous success-
es in undercover forays.
The height of this activity occur-
red two years ago when the present
junior class was in its budding in-
fancy. One frozen, moonlight night
a picked band of the class of '35 si-
lently assembled and, with grim and
purposeful steps, went a-hunting.
The quest was not fruitless, for
soon two quivering greenhorns were
in their grasp and on their way
north-the destination being the Hu-
ron river. The silence of the crystal-
clear night was interrupted by two
splashes followed by some eloquent
burbling -and two bedraggled fresh-
men swished their weary way home.
Public School
Finances Good,
Official States
Will Lower Bonded Debt
By $15,000 Payment On
Principal
In marked contrast to the situation
of many school systems in this and
neighboring states, the present finan-
cial condition of the Ann Arbor pub-
lic schools is highly satisfactory, it
was stated yesterday by Lee M. Thurs-
ton, assistant superintendent of
schools and treasurer of the Board of
Education.
In spite of rather serious tax del-
inquency in the past, he said, the
schools are now running on a fairly
normal program, and further express-
ed the belief that the schools would
probably be able to keep open for the
full nine and one-half month term.
Last year the Ann Arbor schools
received $25,000 from the state under
the provisions of the newly enacted
Sias-Thatcher law, and the board is
hoping to receive a somewhat larger
amount for the support of the school
during the present term, Mr. Thurs-
ton stated.
The bonded debt will be reduced by
a payment of $15,000 of principal on
Oct. 1, he said. The Ann Arbor school
district is one of the few in this state
able to borrow money on credit,
should the need arise.
The number of teachers is approxi-
mately the same as last year, it was
reported at the office of Otto W. Hais-
ley, Superintendent of Schools. The
enrollment of pupils has likewise un-
dergone little change, although some
classes were overcrowded at the out-
set of the term.
Glass Complains Of NRA
And Sciatica On Return

Compromise
By Deinocrats
AvoidsSpit
G. M. Wilson, Lacy Choice,
Selected By Party For
Secretary Of State
Fry, O'Brien Gain
Places On Ticket
Lacy Supporters Alarmed
At Opposition Shown By
Administration
GRAND RAPIDS, Sept. 28- () -
To avert a fight that threatened to
tear their party wide open, Democrat-
ic leaders compromised in their State
Convention here today. A slate of
candidates for State offices contain-
ing two friendly to Gov. William A.
Comstock and the same number ac-
ceptable to Arthur J. Lacy, the new
'party standard bearer, was nomi-
nated.
The selections were: Guy M. Wilson,
of Flint, for secretary of state and
John J. Stack, renominated for audi-
tor general, Lacy choices; and Pat-i
rick H. O'Brien nominated for attor-
ney-general and Theodore I. Fry, re-
nominated for State treasurer, the
candidates of the Comstock group. To!
avoid a rift that might have thrown
the convention into a deadlock the
administration faction had to aban-
don the hope to beat Stack with Mar-
vin L. Coon of Escanaba. The' Lacy
forces, on the other hand, had to
withdraw its insistent demands that
Attorney-General O'Brien be left off
the ticket.
On the only test vote, Lacy seems
to have a majority in the convention.
The convention supported him in
seating a Kemp County delegation'
viewed as friendly to Lacy. Despite
this show of power, Lacy leaders were
sufficiently alarmed at the fight
shown by the administration and by ]
Frank A. Piccard, senatorial candi-
date, and the antics orthe delegates
to consent to a compromise.
r a
STryouts For Opera
To Be Held Nov. 1
With Monday, Oct. 15, set as the
final date for submitting manuscripts
for the 26th annual Michigan Union
opera, a tentative date has been se-
lected for the preliminary tryouts, it
was announced yesterday.
Allen D. McCombs, '35, president,
stated that all students interested in
either parts in the opera cast or pro-
duction work will be asked to report
Nov. 1.
Several books are-already in prepa-
ration, McCombs indicated. He re-
quested that any students interested
in writing either manuscripts or
music contact Union officials at the
student offices.
The committee of judges will se-
lkct the-best book at the conclusion
of the contest and will probably an-
nounce the winner before Nov. 1.
FERA Applicants Must
File Employment Cards
Those applying for employment
under the FERA must file employ-
ment record cards at the office in
University Hall before assignments

- will be made, and those failing to
do so within a reasonable time will
be dropped from the eligible list
to provide for others.
FERA Committee.

Conservatisimn
NRA Keynote,
Asserts Leader
Clay Williams Chosen As
Chairman Of Industrial
Recovery Board
Roosevelt To Pass
On Policies Of NRA
Sujden Changes Of Policy
To Be Suppressed, Says
Richberg
WASHINGTON, Sept. 28. -(P) -
Administration a s s u r a n c e s that
"sweeping changes by sudden fiat will
be discouraged" went out to business
today from the now multiple-headed
Blue Eagle Administration.
This word came directly from Don-
ald R. Richberg, lawyer who helped
mold NRA policies in their infancy,
and now directs an administration
committee specially created to advise
Mr. Roosevelt on NRA and other re-
covery policies.
Simultaneously, Clay Williams.
wealthy fifty-year-old industrialist,
was chosen to head the National In-
dustrial Recovery Board now vested
with all the business-bossing powers
once wielded by Hugh S. Johnon.
Roosevelt to Supervise Groups
Over both groups - policy making
and executive -- Mr. Roosevelt tight-
ened reins of personal supervision in
guiding NRA toward next winter's
legislative gauntlet.
Richberg's assurance to industry
that no sudden upheavals need be
expected, was given at a crowded press
conference called, he said, to avoid
"misunderstanding and mis-interpre-
tation" of the relationships between
his emergency industrial committee
and the new NRA board.
"The most important service at the
present time in NRA," he said, "is to
provide continuing assurance against
sudden or sweeping changes o policy,.
assurance of deliberatiVe 'tieor t d
full discussion and an opportunityt
for those involved to be heard. The'
absence of sweeping changes applies1
to personnel as well as anything else."
Then Richberg, speaking empha-
tically as the reporters pressed closeY
to his desk, added:
"The President will decide the pol-
icies. Our committee couldn't veto
a decision by the Industrial Recovery
Board, but I would say the President,k
through our committee, could."
Not to Intrude on Board
With a smile, Richberg said that his
industrial committee will make the
recommendations as to the course ofI
NRA directly to the President, butE
"will intrude very little advice to the
new board itself."
The suddenness of the creation of
the new NRA administrative board
evidenced Mr. Roosevelt's desire forf
pressing his reorganization plans. Sid-E
ney Hillman and Leon Marshall, the
two Labor members were the only3
ones in the city today except for the7
ex-officio pair - Blackwell Smith,
NRA legal advisor, and Leon Hender-
son, economic advisor.c
Hillman and Marshall, in a long
distance telephone hookup with Wil-
liams and A. D. Whiteside, the two
industrialists, elected Williams chair-
man and Marshall executive secre-
tary. The fifth member --Prof. Wal-
ton Hamilton, of Yale - could not be
reached because he was on a train

hurrying to Washington.
Wlliams' selection as chairman,
after being the number one member
named by Mr. Roosevelt, was re-
garded as an obvious Presidential
choice.

'Glover To Leave
University For
Federal Position

Subject of Attack

WILLIAM R. GREEN

* * *
Building T r ad e
Group Def ies
Labor President
Refuse To Readmit Three
Big International Unions
To Membership
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 28-(P) --
Directly defying William Green; presi-
dent, and the executive council of the
American Federation of Labor, thet
Building Trades Department of the
A. F. of L. refused today to reconsider
its refusal to readmit three big inter-
national unions to membership in the
division.
Green, referring to the position of
the building trades body as illegal,
indicated that the fight to force re-j
admission of the three unions to the1
building trades department would be
carried to the floor of the Federation
convention which opens here Monday.
This, the first major break in the
ranks of labor, assembled for what]
leaders said would be a crucial gath-
ering, occurred just after Green had]
arrived and proclaimed the intentionF
of the Federation to point the way1
out of the unemployment situation.
The three unions withdrew fromi
the Building Trades Department sev-
eral years ago. The Department's
reaffiliation committee held that their
readmission would disrupt depart-
ment harmony and the convention
upheld that position.
Green, in predicting that the A. F.
of L. will point the way out of the,
country's unemployment situation,
said 25,000,000 American workers werej
depending upon his organization to
offer a remedy for unemployment,
"and to insist upon its being accept-
ed and applied."
Discriminated
Strikers Will
Return Monday
WASHINGTON, Sept. 28 -() --
Textile strikes who have been refused
re-employment were ordered today by
union chiefs in a strategy move to
apply for work next Monday. '
Acting upon the direct recommen-
dation of the new Textile Labor Board
erstwhile strike leaders adopted this
procedure as a means of gaining gen-
eral redetermination of the basis of
discrimination complaints already
filed with the board.
By this method will be ascertained
the exact number of cases to be
adjudicated by that tribunal.
"I conferred with Textile Board to-
day," said Francis J. Gorman, na-
tional strike committee chairman,
"and I was authorized by the board
to notify all local unions that have
discrimination cases to send the work-
ers to the mill on Monday morning

Regents Make Known His
Resignation; Will Not
Take Immediate Effect
Is Named Edward
Olney Professor
Mathematics Chairman To
Join New Committee On
Economic Security
The resignation of Prof. James W.
Glover, chairman of the mathematics
department, in order to accept a posi-
tion on President Roosevelt's newly
created Federal committee on eco-
nomic security was announced fol-
lowing the first monthly meeting of
the Board of Regents yesterday.
Professor Glover will head a com-
mittee of recognized life insurance
authorities who will direct the prelim-
inary work of the group in attempt-
ing' to formulate a program dealing
with economic security for the in-
dividual.
This program, according to an-
nounced plans, would deal with health
insurance, old age pensions, and par-
ticularly unemployment insurance.
The committee, under the chairman-
ship of Professor Glover, will direct
the preliminary work on the octuarial
and statistical calculations necessary
for the establishment of these forms
of insurance.
Hirsch New Band Head
Professor Glover's resignation will
not take effect until his successor is
appointed. The Regents named Ed-
ward Olney Professor of Mathematics.
The appointment of Bernard B.
Hirsch as acting conductor of the
Varsity Band for.the present semester
in the absence of Prof. Nicholas D.
Falcone, who was granted a leave-
of-absence on account of illness, was
also announced.
Mr. Hirsch, who has done both
undergraduate and graduate study in
the School of Music, was for several
years first clarinentist of the band
and acted on various occasions as
student conductor. He will also hold
the position of technical assistant in
the music school, in charge of reed
instruments.
Bartlett Granted Leave
Prof. Harley H. Bartlett of the
Botany department was given a leave-
of-absence for one year effective
December 1 to accept an appointment
as exchange professor of botany in
the Philippines. Jose K. Santos was
named exchange professor of botany
to serve here.
Two appointments to the executive
board of the graduate school were
made. Prof. Clifford Woody of the
School of Education will succeed Dean
James B. Edmondson also of the
School of Education and Prof. Neil H.
Williams of the physics department
will take the place of Prof. Harrison
M. Randall also of the physics de-
from the University, for two years
The regents acknowledged the in-
vitation of the Children's Aid Society
of Detroit to use their building for
courses in the extension division and
also the receipt of a check for $1,200
for the renewal of the Buhl Classical
Fellowships.
The promotion of Dr. John W.
Kemper from assistant to associate
professor of oral surgery was confirm-
ed by the Board.
Was Insurance Expert
Professor Glover has rendered pub-
lic service as a member of the advis-
ory board of the bureau of war risk
insurance. He was instrumental in
the organization of that bureau.
He also prepared the United States
life tables, recognized as probably the
most complete and extensive ever

published. For many years he serv-
ed as consulting actuary of the Michi-
gan Teachers Retirement Fund Board.
Professor Glover assisted in the
organization of the Teachers Insur-
ance and Annuity Association, served
as a trustee for many years and as
president, while on leave-of-absence
from Sept. 1930 to Sept. 1932, after
which he returned to his duties as
chairman and professor in the mathe-
matics department.
Chamber Of Commerce

Ponselle, Tibbett To Be Heard
In First Two Concerts 0 f Year

Two outstanding stars of the Met-
ropolitan Opera, Rosa Ponselle and
Lawrence Tibbett, will be heard re-
spectively in the first two programs
of the 1934-35 Choral Union Series.
Miss Ponselle wll appear in recital on
Oct. 24, and Mr. Tibbett follows on
Nov. 1.
Miss Ponselle was born in this
country, amVd although she is proud
of her Italian ancestry, her's is es-
sentially an American personality, ac-
cordingto Dr. Charles A. Sink, pres-
ident of the School of Music, who is
in charge of the series.
Progress, achievements, and tri-

overnight, Dr. Sink commented, and
since that time he has also forged
ahead in many other directons, con-
cert, radio, and moving pictures. He
will appear here in Hill Auditorium
in a recital involving operatic airs
and songs.
Other concerts to be included in
the coming Choral Union Series will
bring to Ann Arbor the Don Cossack
Male Chorus, under Serge Jaroff; the
Boston Symphony Orchestra, directed
by Dr. Serge Koussevitzky; Artur
Rodzinski and the Cleveland Sym-
phony Orchestra; the Gordon String
Quartet; Jose Iturbi, noted Spanish
pianist and conductor; Josef Szigeti,

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